Van Cleef & Arpels: Time, Nature, Love

The exhibition “Van Cleef & Arpels: Time, Nature, Love”, leads to Palazzo Reale in Milan, until 23 February 2020, the universe of the Maison of High Jewelery through over 400 jewels, watches and precious objects made since its foundation in 1906.

Van Cleef Arpels mostra milano

For the first time in Italy, the exhibition celebrates the main and unique qualities of jewelry, such as combining eternity and ephemeral, love and craftsmanship, beauty and art. The exhibition is divided into three sections – Time, Nature, Love – and was conceived taking inspiration from Italo Calvino’s American lessons.

van cleef arpels milano Clip Uccello Patrick Gries

Archival documents, line drawings and gouache drawings testify to the origins of artistic creation by accompanying the precious specimens from the Van Cleef & Arpels Collection and private loans. In perpetual balance between the eternal and the ephemeral, between tradition and fashion, the art of jewelry maintains a complex relationship with time.

van cleef arpels

The exhibition itinerary illustrates Van Cleef & Arpels’ ability to interpret a fragmented time like that of the twentieth century and to represent both the perpetual values ​​related to beauty and the fleeting power of seduction.

sponsored
Editorial
Our editorial staff includes people with different professional backgrounds who share a passion for writing and who want to create and develop a dialogue with their readers and with the world.

Related Posts

Bentley Home’s First Atelier is in Corso Venezia in Milan

The central space is crossed by cuts of light and reflections, which from the large windows radiate on the furnishings of the collection passing through a wall completely framed by mirrors

Relationship: Richard Avedon retrospective at Palazzo Reale in Milan

"Relationships", this is the title of the exhibition, will be visible at the Palazzo Reale in Milan until January 29, 2023

The noble floor of Palazzo Reale in Milan hosts the Max Ernest retrospective

Pictor doctus, profound connoisseur and visionary interpreter of the history of art, philosophy, science and alchemy, Max Ernst is presented in this context as a humanist in the neo-Renaissance sense